Arizona Weakly Enterprise
rCBixmao itsrt vrcr.rAr at
FLORENCE, PIIUL COUXTY, A. T.
TH ENTERPRISE CO., Puhli.her.
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FLORENCE, SATURDAY, DEC. 24. 81
The ENTtitmiAK wishes
it readers a
It is reported that the Arctic exploring
teamer Jeannette has been found off the
Ex-Sf.cbetary Blaine will pronounce
the eulogy upon the dead president at the
forthcoming congressional niomorial sor
vices. Delicate Olt.y has introduced a bill
for the appointment of a commission to
ascertain the losses sustained by Arizona
through Indian depredations.
Thm examination of medical experts in
the Guiteau case, still continues, and the
prisoner keeps up his clownish perform
ances with usual regularity. It seems as
if this disgusting farce would never end.
The Frescott Democrat has been en
larged to a six-column sheet and its ty
pographical appearance is much neater
than formerly. Mr. Masterson is mak
ing a valuable paper of the Democrat and
is reaping his reward in an increase of
OvrrrAC's threat to ventilate the record
of his divorced wife was not executed, for
the reason, it is sUted, that her presont
husband notified Sco villa that ho would
shoot the prisoner on the spot, should he
attempt to blacken Mrs. Dinsmore's rep
utation. The assassin was sane enough
t) heed this warning.
The Garfield monument fund, in Cal
ifornia, has reached $22,500, and all the
subscription boeks, excopt four, have been
called in. The monument will be erected
in Golden Gate Park and will cost only
(20,000. The remainder of the fund will
be us:-i to pty the incidental expenses cf
i . i ... :
The Independent, published at Santa
lWbara, California, comes to us this week
with the familiar name of Mrs. J. E.
Trescott-Taylor at the head of the
editorial columns. Mrs. Taylor is a
pleasing writer. Her diction is variod
and copious and her thought original.
We extend her our best wishes and hope
she may derive large pocuniary benefits
, from the Iwlepemlent.
We are in receipt of the Daily Evening
Tribune, publuhod at Tombstone by Wm.
Nash, It is small in size and pretentions,
but proposes to enlarge so soon as an in
crease in business shall warrant the im
provement. It has entered the list
against strong competitors, but if its man
sgers have pluck and cash, its chances for
success are on an equality with those of
its rivals. We extend our hand.
It is stated by Washington dispatches
that ex-Senator Pargent will bo appointed
Heoretary of the Interior at the beginning
of the new year. Sargent being a west
ern man and familiar with the condition
of affairs on the frontier, would certainly
be better qualified to do justice to the peo
ple of this section than would any of the
eastern sentimentalists. He would not
treat the Indians as saints and the pale
faces as sinners.
Da vi el Hall Hakkili died in a San
Francisco alms-house last Saturday. In
early times ha was manager of the bank
ing and express house of Adams & Co.,
and had the princely income of $70,000
per annum. When the Adams institu
tion failod, he invested all Iris means in a
vain effort to avert the financial disaster,
and from that time on lived in abject pov
.erty. A monument should be erected to
; memory and his example commended
; other bank managers.
We worm respectfully call the atten
tion, of the virtuous and valient Rev. Col.
'Mr. Tiffany to the fact that eight of his
wayward wards are quartered in the hills,
twenty miles above Florence. They have
neither passes nor squaws with them; are
well armed and mounted, and apparently
on a still hunt for plunder. One citizen
found them in possession of articles taken
from his ranch. If Mr. Tiffany does not
keep his pilfering pets on the reservation,
lie is liable to discover a few absentees at
the next monthly count.
Up to December 19th, Sheriff Gabriel
had collected taxes to the amount of four
teen thousand and some odd dollars from
the levy of 1881. This is more than he
collected up to Dec. 31st, in 1880, when
GIole and surrounding camps were w ith
in the boundaries of our county. This
proves that our citizens are prospering and
that the varied industries of our county
are in a healthy condition. Next year
will show still more gratifying results and
Pinal will continue to be the most pros
perous county m the lemtory. In view
of information, now in our possession, we
have no hesitancy in savin? that there
vill be no less than eight mining cempa-
- nics with capital stock, ranging from five
to ten million, operating within the lines
of this county before the expiration of
1882. Beside these there will be a num
ber of smaller companies organized be
fore the end of that year. Mining men
;tro just beginning to learn of our mineral
"t-and to realize that our mines
aroTot such in namo only. The few
u. '. ,' . ifclieincs, witli which we were
c-jre4 ve been exploded, and their
vi! e;iiwt outgrown, or rather counter
. acted by the demonstrated and indisput
able merits of the many claims rprently
The Cit'm'ii siys that Congressman Da
vis, of Illinois, hus introduced in the
House of Representatives a bill to amend
the mining laws s ) as to provide, "that
in any caso where, between two locations
on the same lode or vein, or betwaen a
location and any natural object which
forms a visiblo or apparent termination of
such vein, there shall be a remnant or
portion of said lode or vein not exceed
ing 1,500 in length, not located or other
wise appropriated for the space of one
year, and the same shall not bo open and
visible or readily accessible in any part
thereof, by reason of its, being deeply cov
ered or otherwise inaccessible, it shall be
lawful for the owner or claimant of either
the adjoining ends of said lode or vein,
to make claim to such unlocated remnant
and to locate it as an extension of the lode
held by hiin, and to obtain patent for it
without performing the labor required in
case of discovery and location of an orig
inal claim." The bill further provides
that in case an application lTas not been
made for a patent on such original claim,
the application for it may include the ex
tension as aforesaid. In all such unap
propriated tracts claim must be made by
a local agent, or set up notice by filing a
certificate of location, indicating the claim
to such tract, as an extension of an adja
cent lode, provided, however, that such
owner shall apply for a patent on such
remnant within two years after such lo
cation, or it shall be hold as abandoned,
and opened for location, as in other cases.
Mr. Nklson, the gemtleman sent hith
er by Philadelphia capitalists to examine
and report on the Alice mine, returned
from Mineral Hill Thursday. He spent
four or five days in examining the mine
and sampling the ore, but is reticent as to
the character of the report he shall make.
He is one of those men who keep their
own counsels, and the most ingenious and
persistent inquisition of the news fiend
fails to draw out his opinions when he
elects to withhold them. However, he
wont far enough to say that the Alice was
a good mine, and that he was favorably
impressed with the district and should
probably return again within a few weeks
to make a further examination there.
This indicates that his report will be fa
vorable, and if it is, good results may be
safely expected to follow. Those Phil
adelphia men have invested largely in
Arizona mines, and have been very sue
cessful in the management of their prop
ertics. l hoy seem to understand tuat a
liberal outlay in developments and ma
chinery is necessary before dividends can
bo exported and proceod accordingly.
lftoy are seldom given to the penunous
policy that characterizes the management
of many eastern companies, and to this
fact may be credited the uniform success
of Philadelphia men in this field. They
are just the men we want to open the
mammoth - ledges at Mineral Hill 'and
bring them up to a bullion-producing con
dition. There is scarcely a ledge in the
district but would yield the precious met
al in sufficient amount to pay a handsome
profit above the expense of extraction and
reduction. But it will take capital and
men not imbued with the idea that the
mine must pay from the grass-roots to
handle them successfully.
'Icvicjin Mine and Mining Lam
There is some littlo diifcrenco in the
mode of proceeding in different states,
but those differences do not change the
law in any case. The difference is as fol
lows: In the State of Sonora there is
still kept up the old Spanish title of hav
ing a mining engineer or expert in each
district, whose dut3' it is to know what
mines are open to location. He is also
the person who measures off your location
and makes out all papers apertaining to
the possession of mining property. He
also lias the privilege of visiting each
mine owned in his district, for which he
receives a suitable fee. He is obliged by
his office to make one visit each year, yet
he can make several, if he thinks fit, fur
all of which he has to be paid. In So
nora the first authority to go to is the Pre
fect of the district. To him you present
your notice of location. He sends it to
the expert to see . it there is any prior
claim, or if the ground is really open to
location. If all right, he sends it back
approved. It is then sent to the Gov
ernor for his signature and approval,
In the State of Chihuahua proceedings
are much more simple. The power in
vested in the commission of miners elect
ed by all the mine owners in a district
were delegated to the judges of the dis
trict, by a law of the general government.
This law, by most of the states, has been
adopted. So that in the State of Chi
huahua you have only to go to the judge
of the first instance (as he is called), and
present your notice of location. He signs
and approves and puts up in public place
notice of such location, and at the end of
fifteen days (if no counter claim) you can
go to work, and at the end of sixty or
ninety days, as the case may be, call for
possession. Although, if there should be
an adverse claim, such claimant is entitled
to a hearing up to the end of the sixty or
ninety days, after which tune he is no
longer entitled to be heard, no matter
however just his claim may be.
In these articles I merely give the hrst
steps necessary to secure a mining claim
in Mexican territory, lo give all the
law it would be necessary to give a trans
lation of the mining laws of Mexico. My
object is only to teach my fellow-citizens
how to commence operations in Mexico;
but when a man gets settled down to
work, I would advise him to Ret a trans
lation of the Mexican mining laws which
can be had at any first-class bookstore in
San Francisco or New York.
Thure is also another matter that I
would impress on all persons engaged in
mining in Mexico. Many persons are un
der the impression that the law requires
pillars of a certain size, which is not the
case. The law says that there must bo
left supports sufficient to insure the safety
of employes and operatives employed in the
mine and you can take out every thing;
but in that case you would be required to
replace the supports of ore witli timber or
mason work. 1 have been at some mines
where the quantity of bricks, mortar and
rock sent into the mine was litterally im
mense. Then again. I have been at some
mints where the pillars or supports left
were a mere matter of form, as the solid
ity of the ground did not require any
more for safety.
In my next I will introduce matters
jonjowhut murf interesting.
Mineral Hill Xoteit.
We have received the official returns
from the eight tons of ore shipped from
the Alice mine recently. It went 39.05
in silver per ton. This is the true aver
age of the ledge. The ore was taken as it
came, without assorting.' Considering the
remarkable width of the ledge, the above
average shows the Alice to be one of the
very best mines in the Territory.
the cp.ev wolf,
Which is the Remy property, is surpris
ing its owners. Mr. Wm. Jennings made
an assay test of the two characters of ore
contained in the ledge, and one of them
returned $24 in gold and 10 ounces in sil
ver to the ton, and the other returned 20
ounces in silver to tho ton and 42 per
cent lead. When we consider that the
pay-streak is about fourteen feot wide, we
can understand why the owners should be
surprised at and jubilant over the result
of the assays.
The vein of horn silver struck in this
mine last week is the richest yet found in
the district. Two assays were made from
rock taken at random from the vein, and
one gave a return of $5,000 in silver to
the ton and the other $1,800. The ledge
is fully fifty feet in width, and in cross-
cutting it on the surface several streaks of
galena, averaging from 2J to 4 inches,
were found. They will probably come to
gether farthor down.
In the same group, continues to improve
with depth. A sack of ore was taken
from the 60-foot level and tested at Mel
rose last week. 1 he result was gal) in
silver to the ton and a high per cent of
lead. The vein at the point from which
the ore was taken, is Zh feet wide, and
solid galena. There are now ten tons of
this ore on the dump, and Mr. Sibbalds,
the superintendent, is preparing to ship
it to the Melrose smelter for reduction.
Frank Wilkinson, one of the owners.
brought us some specimens from this
mine Tuesday. They show rich copper
glance and chlorides and came from a
vein one foot and half in width. On this
claim there is a 7-foot ledtre running par
allel with the above named vein and c:
tying galena all tho way across, assaying
from $17 to $ 20. The claim lies within
a few hundred feet of tho Seven Cotton-
Mr. Jose M. Ochoa, the owner of this
property, has contracted for the sinking
of forty feet more on the tunnel. The
breast of the present tunnel shows a fine
body of galena which assays high in silver,
and the completion of the present ct
tract will undoubtedly show good results.
Assessment work has just been com
pleted on the following claims:
Lying near the Leroy. The ledge is from
12 to 15 feet wide and crops out prom
ineiitly: lhe ten-foot shatt just com
pleted shows good mineral. Messrs.
Tucker, Maxfiold and Horaare the owners,
THE LOXZ STAR,
Located in the same vicinity, has a five
foot, well-defined ledge, and in the ten
foot shaft and in an open cut of same
depth, a twenty-inch streak of ore has
been uncovered. It assays ?18 in gold
and S25 in silver. The claim is owned bv
the same parties as the Mai field.
the rising Si,
In the same vicinity, shows a strong ledge
with a six-inch streak of grey copper
and copper glance on the hanging wall.
John Hora and Mrs. Sarah A Tucker
are the owners.
THE EAST EXTENSION OF THE SILVER SEAL
Has a 15-foot ledge, carrying carbonates,
chlorides and galena ail the way acre
It is located in the vicinity of the Mineral
Hill mine, and is owned by Tucker, Max-
field and Hora.
Second south extension of the Pacific. It
has a ledge- 25 tcet in width, carrying car
Donates, galena and horn silver. It
the property of Messrs. Tucker, Max
field and Will A. Henry.
Has a 7-foot ledge, with a 20-inch streak
of ealena on the hanging wall, uncovered
by a 20-foot shaft. It is owned by Tuck
er, Maxfield and Dryden.
THE ROBT. K. LEE
shows a 0-foot leaie, with a strong vein
of copper glance, chloride and carbonate
ore. t-'lark Uallaway, J as. Tucker & (Jo.
are the owners.
Is the southeast extension of the Pacific.
It has the same character of ledge as the
latter and shows a large body of carbon
ate ore. Mr. Dryden is the owner.
Lying southeast of the Mineral Hill, has
a GO foot incline shaft and several open
cuts. It shows a very wide ledge and a
strong vein of mineral. Tho owners are
C. D. Henry and others. '
The first south extension of the Gregory,
has a ledire about forty feet wide, sprinkled
all through with mineral, galena and car
bonates. The assessment work makes a
good showing. H. B. Montgomery and
company are the owners.
The second south extension of the Miner
al Hill, shows the same character of ore
as the latter. The ledge crops very prom
inently and has unusual width. Tucker.
Maxfield and company are the owners.
We take the following concerning the
county of Pinal from Hon. Pat Hamil
ton's resources of Arizona:
PINAL COUNT V. .
The agricultural land in this county is
confined to the valleys of the Gila and the
San Pedro. . For a distance of eighteen
miles along the former stream there is a
line of fine farms, and for thirty miles up
the San Pedro, the vallgy has been
brought under cultivation at different
points. In the neighborhood of Florence,
the county seat, the valley of the Gila is
over a mile wide, and contains some of
the richest land in the Territory. Here,
as everywhere else, irrigation is required
to produce a crop, and the area that can
be cultivated depends entirely on the
water supply. Corn, wheat, barley, al
falfa, vegetables, and fruits are raised in
Pinal county. The soil is a rich loam of
durable fertility, and well adapted to the
usual agricultural products and semi-trop
ical fruits. There is no more beautiful
ght in the Territory than the valley of
the Gila surrounding Florence, when the
ripening grain, waving fields of alfalfa,
and shady groves of mesquite and cotton-
wood are in their bloom. There are
thousands of acres of fine land above and
below Florence, which are lying idle for
the want of water. It is believed that
with a proper system of irrigation, double
the number of acres now under cultiva
tion could be made to produce fine crops.
There is evidence in the ruins of the Casa
Grande that this portion of Arizona sup
ported a dense population at one time;
and the remains of the large irrigating
canals go to show that those ancient til
lers of the soil had a much more compre
hensive idea of the irrigating problem
than their modern successors. The num
ber of acres under cultivation in Pinal
county is estimated at 6,000, not includ
ing the land cccupied by the Pimas, which
is nearly all within the limits of this coun
ty. The yield for 1880 was: Barley,
1,000,000 pounds; wheat, 400,000 pounds;
corn, JoO.000 pounds; besides large quan
tities of bay and alfalfa. The yield of
grain to the acre was: Barley, 1,000
pounds; wheat, 1,200 pounds; besides ce
reals, beans, potatoes, onions, cabbages,
turnips, and all kinds of vegetables are
raised in abundance.
Peaches, grapes, apricots, pears, figs,
quinces, and pomegranates, all do well in
Pinal, and many farmers are going into
the business extensively. The climate
and soil ane specially adapted for fruit
culture, and the valley of tho Gila yet
promises to become one immense orchard
Florence, the principal town of Pinal
county, is situated about 25 miles north
east of Casa Grande, on the Southern Pa
cific railroad, 80 miles north of Tucson,
and 45 miles south-east of Phoenix. The
townhasabeautifulsituation inth erich val
ley of the Gila. It is surrounded by
groves of cottenwood, clear streams of
water flow through every street, and beau
tiful gardens, where fruits and flowers
grow luxuriantly, make it one of the most
attractive towns in the Territory. Its
buildings are principally adobe, many of
them tastefully adorned. Florence has
several large business houses, two hotels,
two commodious public schools, a Catho
lic church, a brewery, restaurants, sa
loons, and two flouring mills. The town
was laid out in 1868, and has a popula
tion of 800, one-third of whom are Mex
ican. It is the county seat of Pinal. The
Territorial Enterprise, a weekly newspa
per, is published here. It is an able and
industrious champion of the many re
sources of that portion of the Territory.
Florence is about 500 feet above sea level,
in the center of one of the finest bodies of
agricultural land in the Territory, and
with rich mines north, south, and east,
will always be a prosperous town.
Pinal, a prosperous town in the county
of the same name, is situated on Queen
creek, about thirty-five miles north-east
of Florence. The town is built of wood
and a light-colored basaltic rock, which is
found in abundance in the vicinity, and
which gives the town a permanent and'
substantial appearance. The place has
several large stores, two hotels, one bank
(a handsome structure of stone), restau
rants, saloons, blacksmith shops, and all
the other branches of trade which are
found i., a prosperous mining town. Fi
nal has one church, and a public school
which is well attended. The Odd Fel
lows have a fine hall and a flenrishing or
ganization in Pinal. The mill of the Sil
ver King mining company is situated at
this point, and many productive mines in
the vicinity make Pinal a growing and
prosperous town. Population about COO.
Among the other towns of note in the
Territory, may be mentioned Silver King,
which has been built up around the fa
mous mine of the same name. It is sit
uated about five miles from the town of
-Pinal, and is a thriving mining camp,
having three stores, two hotels and sev
eral saloons. Population about 250.
PINAL. COUNTY RECORDS
Jno. J. Deyine,
For the week ending December 23, 1881
Isaac Newton, Riverside district C.
D. Putnam, I. D. Putnam.
Sewarra, Piueer district G. A. Fran
cis, W. M. Harris.
Harris Mine, 2k miles east of Mineral
Hill W. M. Harris, G. A. Francis, A.
Palmetto, Pioneer district A. K
Little Emma, Riverside district Geo.
. Evans, Jas. Elder, Robt. Robinson.
Laura Mine, Halstead district F. H.
Welcome Mine, Pioneer district Chas.
Short End, Pioneer district Chas. B,
Conshehockig, Pioneer district Chas.
East Columbia, Pioneer district S,
Copper King mine, lj miles east of Sii
ver Belle road Peter Scheffel, W. D,
Griffin, P. J. Rusk.
Musquiodoboit, Sucatillo district Geo,
Taylor, H. B. Montgomery, J. M. Ochoa,
J. D. smith.
Lost Treasure, Pioneer district J. W
Westfan, Wm. T. Hutchison.
Ohio mine, Mineral Hill district J.
Rusk, W. D. Griffin, P. Scheffel.
P. Scheffel to J. B. Moss, 4 of Flora
mine, Mineral Hill: $1,000.
Frank W. Allen to Robt. Bowen, Har
ry Jones, D. W. McCallan and Kenneth
McKenzie. all of his interest in Legal
Tender, Mineral HU1;
J. D. Reymert to W. T., all of lots 2G
and 31, block 2, on the Norway mill-site,
Peter Heintzleman to Geo. Seitz,
Alice mine, Casa Grande district; fl.
Mill-site tor Mit Columbia mine, ex
tension of Pinal Consolidate mill-site; S,
Certificate of work on the Northern
King, Wedge and Home mines for th
year ending Dec 31, 1881, 1,500 by A
W. C. O'Boyle and Maggie O'Boyle,
Oliver King hntvl to Aaron Mason; fcJ
On the Gila river 18 miles
EAST OF FLORENCE.
This is to be one of the moat promising camps
in the Territory.
THE PINAL CONSOLIDATED
MINING COMFN Y ARE NOW
ERECTING THEIR REDUC
For maps and particulars, call on Gold
man A Co., l'iual, or at the town.
Territory of Arizona, Cocnty or Pi
nal, in Probate Coi-rt.
In the matter of the estate of Fordyce
Phelps, deceased, notice for publica
tion of time appointed for proving will,
Pursuant to an order of said court,
made on the 3d day of December, 1881,
notice is hereby given that Monday, the
2d day of January, 1882, at 10 o'clock,
a. m., of said day, at the court room of
said court, at the town of Florence, in the
said county of Pinal, has been appointed
as the time and place for proving the will
of said Fordyce Phelps, deceased, and for
hearing the application of Aaron Mason
for the issuance to hiin of letters testa
mentary, when and where any person in
terested may appear and contest the same.
G. Ij. Wratten,
Probate Judge and ex-ofticio Clerk.
Dated December 3d, A. D., 1881. 36
By virtue of an execution issued out of Jus
tice V. H. Benson's court, of Gila township,
county of Pinal, Territory of Arizona, ds.tel
the 31dt day of October, 1881, in a certain ac
tion wherein John Garrison as laintiif recov
ered judgment against the Pinal Copper Com
pany for $162. 19 and costs of suit taxed at
881.60. on the 31st day ot October, 1881.
I have levied upon the following described
property, to-wit: Mining claims in Mineral
Creek district, county of Pinal, Territory of-
Arizona, named as follows: Millie, Ksmeran
za, Bnrnside. Keed, Monroe, St. Julien, Tib
betts, Biik, Ida Bell, Scorpion, National and
Ray. Also the boarding house at Bolingcf
vilie, the smelter, mill-site, store and other
buildings at Kivertaide, and a quantity of ore
near the said smelter.
Notice is hereby given that on Saturday, the
th dav of January, 1S82, at 2 o'clock, p. m..
of that day, in front of court-house. Florence,
county of Pina), Arizona, I will sell all right
title and interest of said i'lnal l.'opjwr com
pany in and to the above described property,
at public auction, for cash, to the highest and
best bidder to satisfy said execution and costs.
Dated at 1 iual. the 14th day of December,
1881. J. P. Gabriel, Sheriff.
By J. J. Stewart. Deputy. 38
New Stage Line to Mineral IIH5.
On Saturday, November 5i.h, the un
dersigned will commence to run semi-
weekly stitre line between Florence and I
Mineral Hill. The stage will leave Flor
ence at 7:30 a m. AVednesday and Satur
day mornings of each week, and will re
turn the same day, leaving Mineral Hill
2 p. m. Fare $4; freight one cent per
pound; mail matter carried free. Office
at Florence Corral.
32-tf. Wilson A Leblanc.
Sill, Lucy & Co.
Manufacturers of all style of
405 Front Stkket,
SAN FRANCISCO, -. CALIFORNIA.
the best In this marr.et, is
Pressed and wrapped, 100 ban 75 lbs.
Pressed and wrapped, 48 bars, 36 lbs.
Pressed and wrapped, 24 bars 1J lbs.
Plain unwrapped, 40 bars 36 lbs.
Plain unwrapped, 20 bars, 18 lbs.
ull Weight, Purity and Desirabil
Notice is hereby ijiven, warninz al! per
sons to beware purchsing the following
mining properties situtaed in Mineral Hill
district, viz: Good Truck, Extensive,
Hary, ind V est end, said property hav
ing been jumped and relocated under the
names of Black Jack, Chicago, Tully, and
Olencoe, as we are the rightful owners
thereof, and have performed the regular
assessment work for the year ending De
cember 31st, 1881. T. W. McCallax,
06 Harry Joes.
Ranch For Sale.
Thompson's ranch, situated about half
mile from Florence, is offered for sale.
For particulars inquire of Buckalew &
Chas. W. Tillman,
CARPENTER & BUILDER !
Job Work,- Fitting and Rkfaikixg
Stoees and Dwellings.
I Keep on hand a LARGE STOCK OF
LUMBER, SASH, BLINDS, DOORS
' WINDOW-GLASS, and all ma
terial necessary in tho con
, struction of buildings.
Furniture Repaired, Saw-Filing a
Coffins made to order at
nd always on hand.
WM. HARVEY, M. D.
J. W, DAVIS.
HORACE L. SMITH.
SMITH As DAVIS.
Attorneys at Law,
GEO. It. WRATTEN,
Attorney at Law,
AND NOTARY PUBLIC,
Florence, Pinal County, Arizona.
W. R. STONE.
at Law. Mining interests a
Pinal City, A. T.
-proprietor of the
S. A. SANDERSON.
E. H. SANDERSON.
Sanderson & Brother,
Importers & Wholesale Dealers in
Lamps end Mirrors
Piatsd and Britannia Ware, Etc. Ect
310 & 312 Battery Street.
Corner Commercial Si
P. 0. Box No. 1607.
SAM. LEWIS & CO.,
Buccusoks to Lewis BEOS.
ATI) DEALERS IN
NO. 24 CALIFORNIA STREET.
FRANCISCO, - CAL.
A TRI AL OF THESE 1CILL COS-
VIXCE YOU THAT THEY
In the World.
They effectually cure malarial dis
eases, vitalize the system and arrest
the ravages of the dreadful alcohol
error Sale by all Druggists aad
Wine nerrhant. 22 8m.
If T A I'mhl ft
h - - M - J
ARIZONA STAGE COG
Rnnning Daily from Casa Grande Tia Florence, Pinal, Sil
- -tbp King and Riverside to (Me,
ONXECTING WITH S. P. It. R. AT CASA GBASDE.
CASA CRAX3E DAILY AT 7 A. M.
MX. its: J. A. wnsnt, Casa Grande:
J. J. Vosburgh, Globe City.
Wv. H. Sutherland, Gen'l Supt
Wm. H. Guild, Socretary.
88 WALL STBKET. N. Y.
Benicia Africa It urij Works, UenlcU.
1J to 19 FRONT STREET.
109 u,d 111 PINE 8T.,
BAKER & HAMILTON,
IMPORTERS AND MANUFACTURERS 0?
Hardware & Affricultiira
SOU! AGENTS FOR
Ambs Engines, th Gkncine J. I. Case Celebkatkd Sinois Gear Hbaj.
Bain Wagons, Champion Rkapkes and Mowna, Eureka Gao Pwf
Star Moline Plows, Gem Seed Sowers, Gale's Chilled Plows '
Triumph Grain Drills and Seeders, Etc., Etc.
Mannfactnrer'g Agenti Tor tlie Sale ofthe
"IOWA BARBED FENCE WIRE.V
PLEASE SEND FOR CATALOGUE AND PE1CE LIHT.
MAIN & WINCHESTER,
2 1 4, 2 1 Gf 2 I S and
KU, fttcy and ar,
Uviiif's Celebrated Hon
Giihin h Hoof Ointment,
Baker Hoof Ointment,
" "E'!?? T? onr ,fiI?e . a double
" .vT iiitjw iUe Ktwtiou or an lovers ol the turf and
Vns Inor article to any uow i. uw. We make a
dies ' A tjile aSenta for the woll-tuoini PeUhuu To Weight.
C. TlKWUKgE, Jr.,
Of Jsse Moore &
4 I 7 and 4 I 9 Market Street, bet First and Fremont Sts.
San Francisco, Gal.
JESSE I00EE & COMPANY'S MTMT
Moofs, Hunt & Co., Sole
JEKSB M007Z k CO3
AA brand, bb! and hf bbls por gal 00
B brai.d, bb!s and bf bb!s per gal J
C brand, bbl and lif Lbls per gal Z 00
No. 1 brand, bbis aad hi bblg rer gal 2 50
Kye, bbls aud hf bbl per gal. ' $3 50 to 4 60
Deduction of 35 ct per gal on lots of 5 bU
AA braud in cae, 1 rioz to taae, 5 to gal 11 00
AA brand, G oaees, 1 dnz to caa, 5 to gal 10 50
AA braod 10 cases, 1 dor to cose, 5 to gal 10 00
A A brai d, pint flasks, 2 dot to case 13 00
AA brand, 5 cases, pint flasks, 3 doz to case 12 50
C brand, 1 dor. 5 to gal .... , 8 50
C brnd, 5 cast. 5 to gal 8 25
C brand, 10 cases, $ to gal . 6 00
1 sji Kr
HERMETICALLY SEALED GOODSI
17 to 4rl Main Street.
SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA.
9"PEALERS IN EVERY VARIETY OF CANNED
LARGEST STOCK ON THE PACIFIC COAST.
Mining anfl Smeltim Cipj,
Purchase Lead Bullion. Highest Price Paid for GOLD,
SILVER and Lead Ores.
Ores or Ltad Bullion, loaded in cars on lint of any railroad in ite States and TtrrUorim
are delivered at works vnthout change oj cars.
No Charge Made for Sampling
Consign to "C. D. M. S. Co.,
B&FFMAN & CQ.,
Gents' Furnishing Goods,
Hosiery, Gloves, Ribbons, Laces, and Agents for Merced
Mills Blankets, Flannels, Etc,
NOS. 17 AND 19 BATTERY STREET,
A. Venton- F.J. TL
Kca to U "J STEM.
THE SALE OF
AND DEALERS IN
220 Battery St.
English Crown Soap,
Turner'i Ktiipsa ttup.
Bo? toe Oil Soap,
Fraser'i Axl tir,
H. k L. Axle Greaw,
Yacunt Oil Blacking.
Oroeby'i Dr6Aiaf ,
2ati Foot OIL
-tUiiUi RiuUera, Etc, K4.
hamew. w have a con:rM Una rJ tfc -w
in style aid quality all connoiiaeuM LmT2
SL-ecUlty f hSSi ti 23 PSTE?.!?
uui im iiuiua our stock or aec fur ,
Co., Louisville, Ey.
H. B. im,
Agents for the Pacific Coast.
J. W. DAXTS
In bind In Kentucky, Spring 1889
In bond lu Kentucky, Spring 1381
MOORE, HUNT t OO.'S
Crown brand, 1 cane, S to gal $4 90
Crown brand, 5 oases, 6 to gal ."'."".. J ftA
Crown brand, lOcaes, 5 to gal "..'.".!! f 06
Crown brand pint 2 doa to case V.'.Y, $ 59
Cnmn brand, pints, 2 doe to ias, 5 oaas B 31
Crown brand, pints, 2 doz to case, 10 cases oq
Ancnor Chainpague, pints, 2 dos 8 W
Anchor Ciiampatfue, quarte, 1 doz, !.!!!!!1J J W
GOODS. CARRY THB
HUNT & 00
WILLIAM P. MILLER, General ManAg.r.
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